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who says corporate america has to do good to do well. he's running one of the largest environment alorganizations. why it's good to go green. >>> she'll always be rachel in our hearts. she has a new business, her famous hair and surprise behind the product. >> why does a scientist who helps cure cancer says i'm going to cure frizz. >> we'll find out. >>> here is a look. the rodney dangerfield rally, it gets no respect. every day this week setting new highs, whether good or bad. dow jones industrial average raising tuesday and again on wednesday. s&p 500 hitting records of its own on wednesday. nasdaq not to be outdone hit a 12 1/2 year high as well. the market finally taking a breather thursday, the worst day in two weeks. they rebounded friday. still some big earnings news this week. walmart, for example, missed analysts expectations but macy's came in ahead. john deere beat predictions, outlook was weak. cisco came in ahead of expectations. john chambers calling it a strong quarter. >>> it's our ninth consecutive record quarter in terms of revenues and sixth in terms of profits
to do. i think as you're going through deleveraging and getting back to a more normal environment, it's a multi-year process, a very slow economic growth. the good news is we're pretty much at the bottom point in the deleveraging with you can start to see pickup. but before consumers start releverage after what they have lived through, you need to see them feeling better about the job environment. and we're only starting to see the numbers coming out of employment that make people feel as if they're is hope that their wages will go up and there is possibility for employment. until that happens, i think you really need -- you're going to see very slow economic growth. because without consumer spending being very robust, it's hard to have strong economic growth. >> and yet i want sometimes like people don't care in terms of invest in the stock market there is is the buy on the dip mentality. even if you're right where we could see a 5% sell-off, do you think buyers will be there and then it goes back up again? >> possibly. i've not seen this kind of market behavior since post-1987. you
wants to use it as an office space for planning and community environment department. the building has been in use since 1932. it was reportedly the first building in the country to be built specifically as a post office. >>> officials in the state of new york now reaching out to bay area companies looking for help to try and stop smart phones from being ripped off. new york's attorney general will announce today he will send letters to microsoft, google, samsung, letters calling on each of the companies to develop new ways to track stolen phones and prevent them from being reused. california considering a similar proposal that would force companies to include a kill switch that would make a stolen phone useless. >> rising cost of commencement ceremonies at california private universities is putting a damper on graduation celebrations. across the state 15 of cal state's 23 campuses now charge a graduation fee. by law colleges are now allowed to use tuition fees to cover graduation costs. many schools pass the bill onto students of at cal state east bay, for instance, there's a $45 fee
. reaction from palo alto this morning was mixed. >> the parks are natural environments. you think of parks and nature and health. so -- it makes sense. >> people who want to smoke. they feel alienated and they feel they are being pushed away. they are finding less and less places to do this. >> reporter: even though the ban will affect the city's open spaces as well. their parks and rec department will decide later whether they should be -- whether there should be designated smoking areas. they join san jose, mountain view and cupertino that have the ban. this ordinance is expected to take place in mid-july. i posed this question whether residents agree on my twitter page. we hope to share those reactions and gather re reaction from the st. louis this morning morning and -- from the city council this morning and have more later on "mornings on 2." back to you. >> thank you. >>> there's a new study out linking marijuana with a lower risk of bladder cancer. researchers from kaiser permanente found that people who smoke marijuana will less likely to get bladder cancer than those who smoke get
. and millions... are polluting our environment. [ sniffing ] [ seagulls squawking ] living on cloud nine with that u-verse wireless receiver. you see in my day, when my mom was repainting the house, you couldn't just set up a tv in the basement. i mean, come on! nope. we could only watch tv in the rooms that had a tv outlet. yeah if we wanted to watch tv someplace else, we'd have to go to my aunt sally's. have you ever sat on a plastic covered couch? [ kids cheering ] you're missing a good game over here. those kids wouldn't have lasted one day in our shoes. [ male announcer ] add a wireless receiver. call to get u-verse tv for just $19 a month with qualifying bundles. rethink possible. >> pam: the big news out of hollywood. angelina jolie reveals she had a double mastectomy. what her decision may mean to women around the world. and we'll take a look at other stars who chose to have mastectomies. that's coming up next. >> pam: a shocking revelation last night from actress angelina piece written in the new york times, jolie says she is now finished with surgeries and rehabilitation after
that poison our water... and harm wildlife. and millions... are polluting our environment. [ sniffing ] [ seagulls squawking ] breaking news out of santa a county. a manhunt's underway for the suspect inh >>> back to breaking news out of santa clara county. a manhunt under way for the suspect in the deadly stabbings of a woman and child. len ramirez has the latest. >> reporter: police continue to investigate this triple stabbing and double homicide on the east side. we are at alum rock and view month the street where the stabbing happened. three people were stabbed inside a residence on viewmont. police arrived and found a 1- year-old boy dead from stab wounds. a 3-year-old girl who was injured from stab wounds and a 40-year-old woman who was also dead from stab wounds. now, police are looking for a resident of the house. he has been identified as rubin ramirez. he is about 5'6", 210 pounds. he does live at the residence. police say he does have a history of mental problems. they are not calling him a suspect at this time. but they are searching for him. in fact, there is a grid house
, where they know that they can be in a loving and supportive environment. >> and we find out that the lower resource woman is, the less support she tends to get. which is why we build these programs around providing social support. a woman needs it at home. she needs to be brought into a clinic, a continuum of care where she can receive this kind of treatment lovingly and be navigated through it. having access and having the support means everything when you're making or about to make a decision like this. >> ambassador nancy brinker, dr. steven grobmyer, thanks to both of you. a very important topic. we appreciate it. >> thank you. >>> funeral services will be held today for dr. joyce brothers. the popular television psychologist, author and columnist died yesterday of respiratory failure in new york city. brothers was indeed a pioneer with her first advice show airing on nbc back in 1958. in recent years she was a frequent guest here on msnbc. dr. joyce brothers was 85 years old. if you've got it, you know how hard it can be to breathe and man, you know how that feels. copd
, they're educated in an environment where they can learn, that they're not subject to other people's vicious propensities and they can continue to grow and develop into a wonderful as i'm sure aria will do. >> my final question to you, beyond all the legal talk, you talk about how, you know, you're going to be home schooled, but this young woman, who you say attacked you what do you think should happen to her? >> i believe everyone should get their learning education, but i think that it goes to a certain content. if she started harming other people and stopping them from learning, i think she should get taken out. and, i don't know. >> you think this school she's at now, you think she does deserve a second chance or perhaps this is a third or fourth chance for her? >> she's used all her chances. >> aria and t.c., thanks to both of you and, of course, joey jackson. appreciate it. >>> now to this. sounds like a story straight from the cold war, russia claims it caught an american spy red-handed and it is expelling him now from the country. he's identified by moscow as ryan fogle, th
the ground. the bills would stop fracking until its health effects and effect on the environment are, quote, thoroughly studied. bill some 8 from the center for biological diversity joins us now. i am sure you support this moratorium. i know you don't want fracking. i got that but you got to explain to our viewers how does this interfere with or affect biological diversity? >> what you are seeing in california and throughout the country is literally an orgy of natural gas and oil fracking or fracturing of the rocks beneath the ground service, devastating plants and animals literally throughout the entire country. every nook and cranny of this country is open for fracking and in california the problem is particularly acute. stuart: you say fracking the serbs wildlife and therefore don't do it. >> it uses a lot of water, gets into water supplies. stuart: we are not going to get into that. you stop fracking and they haven't even started it, but if you do stop the u.s. stop in the state which is essentially bankrupt going for the only resource which it has which would bring it tens if not hundr
in san francisco. hope you have a great day. >>> growing concerns over the environment this morning. a new report showing carbon-dioxide has reached levels not seen in millions of years. ann thompson is nbc's chief environmental affairs correspondent. good morning to you. co2 levels in our atmosphere. it's a number that fluctuates throughout the year but the amount of co2 surpassed the threshold that scientists say signals we are running out of time to reverse the impact of global warming. from the serene setting high atop hawaii's mauna loa volcano a danger sign, the highest carbon dioxide levels in human history, 400 parts per million. >> the rate of change is accelerating, that's something all of us need to be concerned about. >> reporter: the amount of carbon dioxide has risen dramatically since the industrial revolution from 280 parts per million to the recent 400 parts per million milestone. man made carbon dioxide is produced when we use coal for electricity or oil and gas to get around. co2 traps heat in the atmosphere. too much and it warms the earth, changing the climate c
... and harm wildlife. and millions... are polluting our environment. [ sniffing ] [ seagulls squawking ] >> james: welcome back. the giantsff today after an impressive 7-3 homestand. mlb honored mother's day is with pink that'bats. the bottom third, one at-0 giants. paolblo sandoval solo home run into the cove the cold for a splash it--mccovey cove for a splash hits. it 2-0 giants. tim lincecum struck out b.j. upton swinging. struck out b.j. upton sat farmers we make you smarter about insurance, because what you dont know can hurt you. what if you didn't know that it's smart to replace washing-machine hoses every five years? what if you didn't know that you might need extra coverage for more expensive items? and what if you didn't know that teen drivers are four times more likely to get into an accident? 'sup the more you know, the better you can plan for what's ahead. talk to farmers and get smarter about your insurance. ♪ we are farmers bum - pa - dum, bum - bum - bum -bum ♪ nextphil is up next. thanks fo rwatching. >> announcer: today on an all-new "dr. phil." >> dr. phil: lots
strong feeling they're going to be growing even more considering the financial environment that we're in right now, whether it's accounting, whether it's advisory services. and this again, a lot of these grads do become full time. they break it down in one of the did -- of the 6,000, a little over 3,000 were full time. the rest were interns. but the interns can become full time. >> steve: let's talk about brightstar care. >> last week, it was national nursing week, did you know that? 2,000 to 3,000 new graduating. you have to be a nursing major to get into this program. they need geriatric nurse, people that can do research, that's a different type of nurse, occupational health nurses. 258 offices. 36 states. they hired 23,000 people since 2011. you know i believe in the nursing industry and you know they've been hiring. >> steve: lightning round. >> this is basically a cooperative, different store shop right, different things like that. they're basically for the most part hiring in new jersey. i want to be clear about that. but they have jobs in new york, new jersey, pennsylvania.
to rescue the people and get everybody in a safe environment right now. that's our key priority right now. >> and everyone, as you said, working so hard together. mr. mayor, you talk about the accountability of people. is there fear that some people may still be trapped? >> we don't really feel that. we think we've accounted for most of them or all the people right now. some we haven't accounted for we actually feel like they weren't at their homes at this time and that hopefully we're hoping for the best for that but there's still that possibility when we go in here and during daybreak and try to clean up some of the rubble here. >> how much warning did everybody have, mr. mayor? >> pretty much i think most of the people had about the same warning throughout the city, they had anywhere from 15 to 20 minutes. the sirens sounded off. i know myself i was on the golf course and heard it -- heard the sirens go off and headed to the clubhouse. before you could even get to the clubhouse, we had a pretty good size hail falling out of the sky and a lot of high winds. >> well, mayor pro tem nin hu
to other places, and new missions. we envision it will have programming to be able to sense the environment. >> reporter: the navy will now have to consider the moral and ethical implications having warplanes not under the constant control of human beings. barbara starr, cnn, the pentagon. >>> happening now, spy war is heating up. first this arrest, now russia outs the man it says is the cia station chief in moscow. >>> a killer tornado outbreak. bigger than anyone thought. now emotional survivors are speaking out. >>> and the mayor of the fourth largest city in north america accused of smoking crack and allegedly caught on tape. >>> i'm wolf blitzer. we want to welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. the world. you're in "the situation room." -- captions by vitac -- >>> it's the biggest twist yet in a spy scandal that exploded this week. russian media blowing the cover of what they say is the top man in moscow. the move dramatically ups the ante in a high stakes spy game between russia and the united states. cnn's foreign affairs correspondent jill doug
, civil rights, antitrust, tax, lands and natural resources in the environment, they make recommendations which go to the assistants and the duties. sometimes there is an internal conflict. department of justice includes bureau of prisons in the criminal division and those people always want to defend wardens and guards, civil-rights division tends to favor the prisoners. somebody has to resolve those. or an assistant to the solicitor general may think the criminal division statutory theory of prosecution is week. the solicitor general has to resolve those issues personally. bob bork conducted many conferences not only to settle flights within the government but also to hear presentations by private counsel. is one of the office extraditions that anyone, litigant, potential curious i can be heard by the solicitor general personally before the united states filed a brief in the supreme court. bob prepared carefully and asked tough questions at these meetings. as he said in the book, he tried to could vance positions of the executive branch, not his own views. i never saw him favor his own
the foe toes as social documentation in a rarefied environment and fans of the exhibit agree. >> you can't tell who they are. so i think it's fine. i love that, too. it's mysterious. i love them. >> reporter: he says he got the idea for the pictures from bird watching and it's really no different. he may have a hard time getting new pictures. since the exhibit opened a lot of people around here have been keeping their curtains closed. >> this subject is getting a lot of attention on-line. we will be talking about it in our 8:00 hour. meanwhile, one of the best-known ath leets necessary world, david beckham is retiring. michelle has a look at the impact of a career that stretches well beyond soccer. ♪ >> reporter: there's no other soccer player in the world quite like him. a superstar, burning on hard work, perfectionism. how do you end it like beckham? with trademark humility. >> i love the game so much. you know how much we love the game. >> reporter: you can almost feel his pain. >> i just feel that -- i don't know. i don't know. you know what, it's the right time. i believe it's the
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)